Allocation of Voting Preferences

Return to the NCPP(EP) HOME PAGE
(Items marked in blue can be clicked onto for further details).

The NCPP(EP) Recommended Voting Preferences

Our recommended preferences to you are:

Vote [1] for the Non-Custodial Parents Party (Equal Parenting).

Then preference [2], [3], [4], etc., to the political parties that do tend to support our policies viz. Christian Democratic Party (Fred Nile Group)Family First Party, Australian Conservatives and Pauline Hanson’s One Nation Party.

Then preference, say, [5] and [6] for the Liberal Party of Australia and the Nationals

Then preference, say, [7] for the Australian Labor Party (who are less inclined than the Liberal-National Coalition to make even minor positive changes to the family law and child support legislation).

Lastly we suggest that you  preference, say [8], [9] , (that is, last) for the political parties that do not support our policies viz. the Australian Greens (the “Greens”), the Socialist Alliance and other similar left wing parties.

Formal and Informal Voting Details

Voting is Important.  Therefore please vote formally.

Voting, including the allocation of preferences, is an important method of letting the major political parties what you think is important.

We ask – what can be more important than families!

In the House of Representatives, voters have to number all squares. Otherwise your vote will be declared informal.

In the Senate, you should number [1] to [6] above the line*. Alternatively you can number [1] to [12] “below the line“.

 * Note: When voting “above the line“, you can number fewer than 6 boxes, (including only one box with a first preference), The ballot paper will be still formal. However the vote will exhaust after the last consecutive number.

At previous elections for the Senate, about 98 per cent of voters simply chose to vote “above the line“. The Senate voting system is now slightly different at the 2016 Federal Election. More people may possibly choose to vote “below the line“.

Election Funding.

Your first preference vote is worth $2.62 per vote to the major parties.

If a federal election should be held sometime between the 1 January 2016 to 30 June 2016, your vote is worth $2.62 to the major parties (it would be then slightly more if the next federal election was to be held after 30 June 2016).

Please consider allocating your first preference to our party.


Please click onto our Facebook pages:

Return to the NCPP(EP) HOME PAGE
var sc_project=6270014; var sc_invisible=1; var sc_security="f391aee4"; var sc_https=1; var scJsHost = (("https:" == document.location.protocol) ? "https://secure." : "http://www."); document.write("");
create counter